Equinor owns and operates the South Riding Point Terminal for storage and trans-shipment of oil at the Grand Bahama Island in the Bahamas. Hurricane Dorian, the strongest storm on record to strike Bahamas, made landfall on Grand Bahamas Island September 2019 resulting in an oil spill around our terminal. At the time of the incident around 280 000 m3 of oil were stored in 3 tanks, and the damages caused around 9000 m3 of oil to be spilled. Equinor, together with Polaris Applied Sciences, Inc. developed and implemented a Shoreline Cleanup Assessment Technique (SCAT) Program for the incident, surveying 4,228 acres of pine forest, 146 kilometers of shorelines on Grand Bahama Island and Abaco Island, and in the ocean between Grand Bahama and Abaco. The only oiling observed related to this incident was found in the pine forest to the north of the terminal and on the terminal. The SCAT program established Shoreline Treatment Recommendations (STR) for over 230 acres of the pine forest area, No Further Treatment (NFT) guidelines, and forest and wetland vegetation monitoring plans to monitor both natural recovery and treatment effectiveness. The program supported the operational cleanup by providing environmental recommendations for treatment methods, resurveying oiled areas to account for natural oil weathering to reduce the footprint in sensitive habitats, tracking operational progress, and updating oiling and status maps to reflect changes in oiling condition after treatment and weathering. No Further Treatment was recommended when endpoints were satisfied. The SCAT Program was organized under the “Environmental Unit” in the Incident Management Team, with close cooperation with the “Operation Section” to secure implementation of the STRs. The importance of stakeholder communication, including governmental dialogue, also required close interaction with the “Command Section” to ensure proper alignment and communication with the authorities along the way.